Download Executive’s Guide to Understanding People: How Freudian by A. Zaleznik PDF

By A. Zaleznik

Zaleznik takes managers into Freud's international of psychoanalysis and indicates managers what they should learn about themselves and their staff to raised encourage and lead. He discusses quite a few issues proper to present day best leaders together with Freud's starting place of psychoanalysis, the subconscious, neuroses, firms and change.

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Sample text

In hypnosis, it is possible to put certain types of people into a light sleep and to suggest behavior when they return to consciousness. In experiments with hypnosis, the suggested behavior takes place at a presuggested signal. Throughout the action, the subject is unaware of the suggestion and is not able to explain why he did what he did (such as turning on the television set when the hypnotist knocks on the table). The subject literally forgets the suggestion given under hypnosis but still acts on it because of its continued influence on his unconscious mental life; he is motivated to act because of the force of unconscious ideas.

Ideas may substitute for one another freely and be equivalent in significance and content. There is no regard for time in primary process thinking; everything occurs in the present. The stream of thoughts may jump from one topic to another and appear to the individual as connected; only to an observer are the ideas disconnected, jumbled, and without sequence. Disparate ideas become equivalent, and one thought may easily displace another, carrying along with it the value and emotion attributed to the idea that has been displaced.

Among many intriguing questions about the unconscious, one concerns the relation between thought and feeling. We have used words such as thoughts, images, and ideas to designate the content of the unconscious. Can feelings or emotions also be a part of unconscious mental life? Empirical evidence suggests that the emotions, frequently referred to as “affects,” are very much part of the unconscious. When some emotions are unconscious, the individual experiences their derivatives. Take the case of anxiety—a conscious feeling of discomfort that does not necessarily focus on the ideas that do make or should make one feel distraught.

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